This 110 sqm apartment has been designed with the greatest attention to detail by Dragon Art.
The clients found the architects during the developer’s changes process and this enabled to adjust the apartment’s projection to their individual needs during the building stage. The apartment has been made from two smaller flats which were joined together so there was also a possibility to choose which entrance to the apartment should be kept and which could be removed, depending on the interior design. The apartment has been adapted for the needs of a four-person family and because there is a daughter and a son in the family both bathrooms have been designed with consideration of gender, the one for a man has a black shower and an oak veneer, while the second one for a woman has a white, black and silver bathtub. The main part of the flat is an open space with a kitchen, dining room and relaxation area. There is a direct exit to the terrace from the living room. What attracts one’s attention in the relaxation area is an amazing lamp made by Flos company and an unusual cupboard hanging above the sofa. An inspiration for this cupboard have been outstanding designs of Belgian designer Filip Janssens. The main communication axis of the apartment is a hall which has its entrance vestibule with a hidden wardrobe for outerwear. There is an amazing mosaic by Bisazza in the main part of it which is also the main decorative element of the whole apartment. Thanks to the mirrors on the opposite wall the effect of the mosaic is multiplied in the reflections and it can be seen from each bedroom. From the hall one can go to all the other rooms in the apartment – to the son’s room, to the bedroom with an internal wardrobe of the owners and to the daughter’s room which is next to the ‘woman’s bathroom’. A lot of procedures connected with using space for storage have been used in this apartment in such a way that they are not visible at first sight. Therefore most of the wardrobes and hiding places are hidden behind high panels or doors which are opened with a clamp so it is difficult to guess where they are.
Design: arch. Anna Maria Sokołowska and arch.Marta Piątkowska